Ratings are based on a 1 to 5 scale 1 being the worst.
3 ... average. 5 is the highest rating.
Date Reviewed - 06.20.06
Wow...talk about old school. Bad old school.
GK Servant's effect is simple -- everytime your
opponent attacks, discard a card off the top of your
deck. What younger players don't seem to realize
about this is that it will help the opponent more
than hinder them, if the opponent is any good.
I understand that in most duels involving two
younger/inexperienced players, the game becomes long
and drawn-out, to the point where those discarded
cards could make someone deck out and lose. However,
there are too many reasons to want cards in your
Graveyard -- to remove for Chaos Sorcerer, to revive
with Premature Burial or Call of the Haunted...a
Treeborn Frog they'll get to Special Summon next
turn...the odds on you discarding something like
your opponent's Graceful Charity are very small, and
the odds on you putting something in their graveyard
that will help them are probably 1 in 4 or better.
Again, going back to card advantage, this is another
-1; your opponent may be discarding cards, but not
from their hand or field, and those are typically
the only ones that really count.
Today we look at a very interesting Magic card,
This card forces your opponent to discard the top
card from their deck in order to attack.
There really isn't much to say about this card. It
isn't that great on it's own, although it would be
incredibly annoying. The only real place for this
would be an Extreme Deck destruction deck with
Morphing Jar, Morphing Jar #2, Needle Worm, etc...
2.5/5 all around
4/5 Extreme Deck Destruction
I once rather liked this
An interesting miller,
deffinetly, but not really practical. Except in a
dedicated deck, milling is generally useless. The
argument that you've discarded that Snatch is fairly
irrelvant as it's all random and you're just as
likely to discard the third tribute monster he
didn't want to draw.
This card also falls
down to s/t removal as it doesn't do anything until
your opponent attacks (which a dedicated miller
might want to avoid). A nice idea, but not immensely
Share and enjoy,
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